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Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)
for steve, he found quickly he had been kept in the dark of what was otherwise an open secret. here is a thing about a place like kansas things can hide in these wide open spaces. hopes, lies, secrets. the sky is like a huge lid trapping everything inside my name is steve, and i was born in kansas. i whats a i documente a adoptedy jane who raised me on this farm along with their six daughters and two sons. i grew up leaving thing believing things in my family were a certain way. but when you turned 18 i found out everything i thought i knew was a lie. ♪ testing. >> all right this is for real. >> tell us what you want to know? >> did you ever think that -- do you know do you have any regrets? >> no. >> do you think you handled everything the way you wanted to handle it? >> i would have liked to have done more for him. how do you feel? yeah how do you feel about us. >> i sort of block it out of my head. >> i think i was angry because i felt like i was left out. no, you weren't. >> you don't know what it's like to be adopted. >> no. >> so i do. and the sense of oh well i appreciate
of the job that he's doing. with me, republican strategist noel nickpoor and steve lacer. thanks for being with us. steve, what do you have to say? why is poll ratings so low? >> well, judge, obviously there are problems with the website. you've got to say that, you know, people are expecting a website to be working october 1st. it is not. but, you know, secretary sebelius said by the end of the november it will be back up and running. >> it wasn't ever running. they officially shut it down at the start of the show tonight. it's officially down. >> nearly three quarters of a million people already signed up. >> bah lowny. the only thing is six people signed up. >> day one. >> day one. but think won't give us anymore information. where did you get that number? where did you get that number from? >> on a couple of different news sites. >> what where? >> 5 s 1,000. around 200,000. >> what's amazing to me. i sat in the hearing room and secretary sebelius said she wasn't given any numbers. now the numbers are out? i don't know what to believe. do you believe it? >> sebelius, we don't believe he
't sign up. >> steve, what's the political response here? particularly from the democrats, and the senate? are we seeing them begin to get nervous about this, and any breaks with the administration? >> welt, you know, we are, paul, at least in congress, not in the administration, and that's because, you know, i think the website problems have been almost a distraction to the real problem here, which is this is trying to sell the american people on the edsel. they're looking at the product now. they're finding that their losing what they want, the insurance they want, and being forced into something that for millions of americans will be more expensive. what you're seeing now is a lot of what we call the red state democrats who are getting very nervous about what the political impact of this will be. you know, there's some people who think even on tuesday's elections, in some of the states, it might be an issue, because people are just hopping angry about the product that is being forced upon them. >> do you think in the end -- i mean the real danger here for the administration in implemen
your biological parent. when that journey started for steve, he found quickly he had been kept in the dark of what was otherwise an open secret. here is a thing about a place like kansas things can hide in these wide open spaces. hopes, lies, secrets. the sky is like a huge lid trapping everything inside my name is steve, and i was born in kansas. i whats a i documente a adoptedy jane who raised me on this farm along with their six daughters and two sons. i grew up leaving thing believiy family were a certain way. but when you turned 18 i found out everything i thought i knew was a lie. ♪ >> testing one two. testing. >> all right this is for real. >> tell us what you want to know? >> did you ever think that -- do you know do you have any regrets? >> oh, no. >> no. >> do you think you handled everything the way you wanted to handle it? >> i would have liked to have done more for him. how do you feel? yeah how do you feel about us. >> i sort of block it out of my head. >> i think i was angry because i felt like i was left out. no, you weren't. >> you don't know what it's like
incorporated. and steve roeper is the president of roeper insurance and financial insurances. great to see both of you. >> thank you. >> good morning. >> tom, let me start with you and give you the first scenario. i am a company and i have less than 50 employees, i don't have to provide insurance, but i would like to. i'm not currently providing it. what do i do? >> well, my first recommendation to any one of those small businesses across the country is don't go to healthcare.gov first. the technical aspects are uncertain at best. the best approach for any small business or individual is find a local agent or broker that can help them navigate through the challenges of the health care system and help them find the most economic solution for their employees and their dependents, but even more importantly, helping to make sure whatever physician or provider they have for their health care is part of their network. >> okay, so steve, this doesn't sound so different than what i would have done last year if i were a small business under 50 people and wanted to provide insurance for my employees. >>
to be in the hotseat answering more questions in front of the finance committee. steve centanni has more on that. steve, tell us more. >> hi, jaime. even presidential candidate, doppler candidate mitt romney, signed -- from massachusetts is weighing in on the battle from obamacare and he zeroed in on president obama's campaign promise. listen. >> he told people they could keep their insurance and that was not the truth. whether you like the model of obamacare or not, the fact that the president sold it on a basis that was not true has undermind the foundation of his second term. i think it is rotting it away. the only way he can rebuild credibility is to work with republicans and democrats and try and rebuild a foundation. >> that troubled health care .gov website is back up and running after an over night shutdown for repairs that had a rocky rollout. meantime congress still wants answers about the flawed website and about how many people have been able to successfully enroll in obamacare. a top presidential advisor says the numbers won't be that great for the first month. >> our goal is to g
it isn't doing for patients with chronic diseases like ms. i'm steve usdin. welcome to "biocentury this week." >> your trusted source for biotechnology information andable sis -- and analysis, "biocentury this week." >>> more than 2 million people around the world are affected by multiple sclerosis, a debilitating autoimmune disease. ms is caused by the destruction of milen, a fatty protective coating that surrounds nerve fibers. without it signals can't move through nerves causing loss of muscle control and other symptoms. drugs slow and prevent milen destruction slowing progression and helping patients manage their disease but even though patients have more therapies than ever, nothing repairs milen so they can't reverse the loss of muscle function. since 2004 the milen repair function has been conducting and coordinating research for a goal of getting drugs to patients by 2016. cutting in half the time it usually takes to go from a concept to a new drug. if it works, the milen repair foundation will not only change the lives of ms patients, also create a model that could
and steve look at the core program, they will be necessary steps the students need to acquire as they move into high school and beyond. we look at what are the characteristics of stem importance and we look at the standards of those skill sets. as we look at the elementary level, we look at it in the same way. we are looking at the preschool and special ed program, there is a lot of discovery, a lot of opportunity to learn about the world around them. so working, four for example, we have the agreement with the north bay museum to possibly work with us, with the preschool teachers, with the early education teachers to provide those opportunities for those students. however, there are various partners including the universities, exploratoria yum, the science academies. so we are very cognizant about that whatever forces in that arena come into play that we em bed them with the intensity that ensure that all students have access to that. what commissioner mursi is alluding to is access point to like the bayview. an example, one of the things jim and his team are doing is concentrating the e
meltzer, steve dixon, and jack hirsch man. >> you can black as out of the press, blog and arrest us, tear gas, mace, and shoot us, as we know very well, you will, but this time we're not turning back. we know you are finished. desperate, near the end. hysterical in your flabbergastlyness. amen. >> after the readings, the crowd headed to a reception upstairs by wandering through the other gallery rooms in the historic home. the third floor is not usually reserved for just parties, however. it is the stage for live performances. ♪ under the guidance of musical curators, these three, meridian has maintained a strong commitment to new music, compositions that are innovative, experimental, and sometimes challenging. sound art is an artistic and event that usually receives short shrift from most galleries because san francisco is musicians have responded by showing strong support for the programming. ♪ looking into meridian's future, she says she wants to keep doing the same thing that she has been doing since 1989. to enlighten and disturbed. >> i really believe that all the arts have a se
of developing a very diverse representation. one of the speakers steve said it well, to reach out to the communities and that's the right track. i also think this body should be reflective of the lgbt community and consider the pacific eyeder community in this. so those are my statement rather. i wanted to ask you. sometimes, the mayor's office is graciousus and b will allow us to make suggestions. do you have an opportunity to list some folks you might want to consider for your 5. is that being talked about >> yes. >> your currently talking to supervisors i wanted to know about the mayor's office. >> no our officer has been talking to the mayor's office about people that have applied. >> i i know on this list is it diverse. are we talking about i want men and women or social diversity that's representative >> who you're saying and who you were suggesting to the mayor? >> no we've not suggested to the mayor who should be applying. >> on this note how do we get as many people to apply tow the board seats as possible. this piece of legislation it's been written about in the
bee keepers like steve ellis. we have reached the disaster point from bee keeping industry standpoint. it needs to be understood by the keep in the country that we have a deepwater horizon occurring with pollinators, and we need to deal with it. >> when you talk about scientists trying to influence evolution, how effective can we really be? >> you can look around you. you see how effective we can be when we artificially inseminate something. we did it with dogs. we are looking at the traits that make successful bees successful and select those and bring them into a muddled population in america. >> worse case scenario all the bees disappear. >> mayby tiny robotic drones. >> i like the robotic bee idea. some researchers at harvard are working on this. environment. >> science is not all like that. you always have to attack fronts. >> speaking of insects you've been doing fun stuff in the amazon. what will we see. >> a trick we played on jaguars, and a neat spider we found. >> we want to hear what you think about the stories. join the conversation. (vo) al jazeera america we understand
doris kearns goodwin shares presidential anecdotes with mo rocca. steve hartman bears a grandmother's secrets for changing lives behind bars. the fast draw takes a measure of marathoners and more, but first the headlines for this sunday morning, the 3rd of november, 2013. twice in los angeles, flights are operating normally at los angeles airport after the shootings, it left a tsa agent dead and several others injured. we get the latest now from carter evans. >> when paul opened fire in terminal three, he was carried a handwritten note, fbi special agent david bowdag. e. >> we found a statement where he made a conscious decision to kill multiple tsa employees. >> he was dropped off at the airport and then shot gerardo hernandez point blank. he is the first tsa officer ever killed in the line of duty. even as he sprayed bullets from his assault bullet rifle throughout the, few were injured, airport police chief -- >> we were so lucky. >> in all honesty this could have been much, much worse. >> in his hometown of pen field, new jersey many are asking why. but so far there are no answe
. steve hartman bears a grandmother's secrets for changing lives behind bars. the fast draw takes a measure of marathoners and more, but first the headlines for this sunday morning, the 3rd of november, 2013. twice in los angeles, flights are operating normally at los angeles airport after the shootings, it left a tsa agent dead and several others injured. we get the latest now from carter evans. >> when paul opened fire in terminal three, he was carried a handwritten note, fbi special agent david bowdag. e. >> we found a statement where he made a conscious decision to kill multiple tsa employees. >> he was dropped off at the airport and then shot gerardo hernandez point blank. he is the first tsa officer ever killed in the line of duty. even as he sprayed bullets from his assault bullet rifle throughout the, few were injured, airport police chief -- >> we were so lucky. >> in all honesty this could have been much, much worse. >> in his hometown of pen field, new jersey many are asking why. but so far there are no answers. >> josh pagan was a former neighbor. >> he was a friendly
and on the way france twenty four got caught. you can. a. is steve. you knew long ruling will the us. twenty authorities have arrested the people they think are responsible for the car crash near tiananmen square the suspects are believed to be leaders. rangers creating new dimension of medical practice. there are races by using light like forget isn't this the score with five when they beat on the advise of o
for the call. steve is joining us from west palm beach, florida. caller: good morning. good morning. i cannot the two terribly illustrative ash cannot be too terribly illustrative, i have been -- i cannot be too terribly illustrative. a lot ofen doing a studying of the united states economy going back to revolutionary times. there were a lot of periods where the economy was very volatile. you were so many booms and busts in the 19th century and so on. the last 25 years, from 1890 to from was very sehgal -- 1990 22 thousand seven, was very stable. 1990 to 2007 was very stable. if you never owned a house you might go from a time when you live alone in a single apartment to where you have to have a roommate back to where you can afford a single apartment and back and forth depending on what is.economy if people lose that resiliency they feel there is no opportunities to get ahead. that is basically what i want to say. journal.comnational -- but he railed along the way -- schedule got derailed on long the way. the senate would tackle a number of nominations. the employee nondiscrimination act and
a floor and a work schedule with our good friends from "up with steve kornacki," which as many of you know airs right before this show. now, during the last few weeks, i have seen many contestants come and go, rise and fall, all while testing their smarts in steve's popular political game show "up against the clock." now, the brilliant minds that have graced the podium range from congressman rush holt to "the washington post's" jonathan capehart. you get a little bit of intellectual credibility from one of the smartest people around, steve kornacki. so i was honored when steve invited me to be a contestant on the show next saturday. here's the thing. my team and me, we consider ourselves nerds. while the folks over at "up," we call them wonks. now, nerds handle the analytic part of information. tell us what happens, and we'll tell you what it means. but wonks, they just know everything. so in order to make all of my melissa harris-perry viewers proud, i have spent the last week in serious training. i'm ready, coach. ♪ lbj was president in 1964. oh! >> all right, kid. give me 25 reps. >>
, but if there is a democratic president, they're going to find a democratic nominee to the court, steve, as a republican president will. it is a big country. they happen to go to the appellate court is almost besides the point. i so agree with perry. the point is we have inconsistencies, all the appellate courts throughout the country are set by the senate, not messing around with the other circuits, they are focusing on this one. with what seems to be a pretext of case load, which we know fluctuates all the time. >> let's play -- this is john cornyn who is on the senate floor, this was last thursday, he was making the court packing charge, laying out the republican cases, giving you a taste of it. this is john cornyn this week. >> if our friends across the aisle continue to move ahead with the court packing gam but, it will make this chamber even more polarized than it already is. i only hope they choose a different court. if this is why we're committed on this side of the aisle to stopping these nominations to these unneeded judges, and these courts, in this court, and making sure that judges are plac
when i implored tom to bring to the house floor a resolution that steve of new york and i had introduced authorized the then president bush to enghage military action in operation desert storm to drive sa dam hugh sane out of kuwait. i was convinced that tom opposed military intervention and i know that a good many of his caucus were strongly opposed as well. >> it was an exercise of political courage and personal deesen si for tom to agree to bring the resolution up for an open debate and record a vote under those circumstances but he did. we had one of the most spirited but civil and informative debates in which i had been privileged to participate in all my 38 years in congress. we prevailed and the final outcome that day but i would have been proud of the house and proud of our speaker regardless because the house demonstrated to the world that it was truly a deliberative and democratic body. tom and i always struggled to find common ground between our two sides when there were issues upon which we could not agree, we could at least use common courtesy in the way we conduc
for period at this and one flight. >> host: steve jobs, one of the famous -- that tried alternative treatments later described regrets about it. do you see people exposed to things that could increase their risk of dying from cancer and later have regrets about a? you talk about ivf treatment for infertility. evidently there is a cancer risk that many patients are not properly informed of. >> guest: yeah. i have a chapter on ivf in this book because i'm particularly interested in the question of egg donors. ibf is treatment that unfortunately the industry has relied on donor eggs to increase the pregnancy rates enough to make the industry really worthwhile so pregnancy rates are at a relatively small amount. if you have ivf your only 30% like you to get pregnant and a lot of people who can't afford these treatments which are often $20,000 or so are a little bit after the age of their fertility. late rarities or early 40s when they decide to have their own children and they depend on younger women to the edge donors. now there is a chance and not much research has been done in this a
. and i made that deshl, bad choice. i'm responsible for making it. >> reporter: steve refused to be interviewed for the story and e-mailed me i have been completely clean and sober since january. i'm continuing on the path to rebuilding my life and made too much progress to bring up the past. when the smoke filled your lungs, was it clear to you that i'm in trouble? this is addicting? i'm hooked. >> that wasn't a thought in my head. i think i would have stopped. it was i enjoy this. i like it. and then -- >> reporter: was it a powerful attraction to it? >> it was immediate. >> reporter: nadya and bill began living apart. she tried to break up with her lover several times. he revealed he had a sex tape. >> did he ask you to concept to the tape? >> i would check his phone a lot to see if he had because he had recorded us before. >> reporter: bill found the copy of the sex video lift in the mailbox at their home. >> the pain that he must have felt. he asked if i was involved with someone and i said yes. >> reporter: the pressure continued to build until 2012. someone was trying t
phone 4 in june of 2010? >> we're having a little problem here. >> steve jobs couldn't get it to connect to the internet. embarrassing, but they worked it out. when facebook went public last year a technical error in nasdaq's system delayed the start of trading resulting in a loss to market makers of half a billion dollars. and those of you old enough to know who rube goldberg was may recall the rollout of the edsel, a ford motor company automobile so awful its name still is synonymous with a costly flop. and let's not talk about lehman brothers, bear stearns, aig, jpmorgan chase. the crash of '08. beside those calamities, obamacare's computer problems pale. oh, yes, mistakes are made by big corporations and big government. and although i was for something else, something simpler and easier to manage, i'm betting this will get fixed. as for those strident partisan voices crowing over obama care's first bad round, ask yourself if those weren't some of the same voices cheering on the invasion of iraq and promising victory would be swift and easy. ten years. trillions of dollars. and all th
increased the recruitment, the raising. steve israel, our chairman, has done a remarkable job with recruitment, raising the money. we've outraised, outrecruited and the rest. we're very well prepared. but it's a year away. but we're in a very good position right now. and it would be very important to the country if we could. >> all right. we're going to take a break and then come back if you're willing to stay with us. >> i am. >> we want to talk about the role of women in 2014. >> wonderful. >> so stay with us. we'll be back. i also want to ask, what is it like when john boehner keeps asking for your help? that's coming up. >> congresswoman bachmann put out a statement. she essentially said that the decision today cannot undo god's word. how do you guys react? >> recuse. (vo) you are a business pro. maestro of project management. baron of the build-out. you need a permit... to be this awesome. and you...rent from national. because only national lets you choose any car in the aisle... and go. you can even take a full-size or above, and still pay the mid-size price. (aaron) pur
, congressman steve gaines, congressman richard hanna, speaker bob livingston, congressman bob mcewen, congressman michael turner. if you would please stand and be acknowledged, and a fine miss anybody, stand up. -- if i miss anybody, stand up. [applause] this is a highlight for the kemp family. we have many kemp family members here. my mom and dad have 17 grandchildren. i'm not going to name them all. if you are a member of the family, please rise and be acknowledged. i'm sorry to embarrass you, but my boys are in the back corner. [applause] and kemp family members, rise. kemp family members, rise. now i would like everybody else to stand as d.c. washington comes to lead us in the national anthem. >> ♪ oh say can you see ♪ by the dawn's early light ♪ ♪what so proudly we hailed ♪ at the twilight last gleaming ♪ ♪ whose rod stripes and bright stars ♪ ♪ through the perilous fight ♪ o'er the ramparts we watched ♪ ♪ were so gallantly streaming ♪ and the rockets red glare ♪ the bombs bursting in air ♪ gave proof through the night ♪ that our flag was still th
old. >> to infinity and beyond. >> pixar was originally founded by the late steve jobs. >> since then they produced 14 feature length movies. they have pushed the envelope in computer it animation. >>> it is making our lives easier and better. >> pixar is gaining attention for photo realism as seen in the newest animation short. blue umbrella. >> back in 1995, technology was much more limited in their first film toy story. >>> battle as they host the kings last night. green drains one from the top of the arc and ben p mcly more. and midway through and welcome to oakland. nice little dish and andrew dr. says very little with the classic alley-oop. it is five of eight and 22-points. and it is a 98-87 win. >> dan boyle back with the sharks. they host coyotes. down one and show with the puck wait, waiting. shot goal. and all tied at one. and two o after the over time period. >> they can't stop the coyotes best shooter. >> they win #-2. and they get the single point that keeps them in the single division. >>> 7:56. it is nice and clear outside. thanks to all the wind rosemary said is
for the public to engage it. they spent more on this website, the taxpayers did, than steve jobs spent on creating the iphone. it's been a total collapse. it needs to get running. this entire model is really not a model that's going to work. people don't really want or need to pursue health care to sustain the requirements for funding it unless they have a health issue. the only people right now that are pursuing the options in the website are people who have sickness today. so that's why young people aren't pursuing it. that's why, as we look down the road, i think it's going to be very improbable that the funding component is going to be there. the insurance companies are certainly calling on that now. they're saying the fund willing not be there to allow for it to continue. >> but sir, when you look at the enormity of this project and you look at projects like this in the past the united states has undertaken, these things don't just happen overnight. and i will tell you that i spoke last hour with jonathan gruber, who was the architect not only for romney care but also as a key adv
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)